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Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)
it was $8.5 million went into rehabbing and spiffing up this border patrol station on the border of canada there. well now, apparently, a senator, democrat in montana says you know what? let's just close this thing down now because the canadians don't really have any interest in helping us out with this whole border patrol station. let's close it down. we spent that money. no big deal. >> the problem -- ok, so here's the problem, we were -- all those stimulus dollars, 23 million going to improve at some of these border patrol crossings. border stations, ports as they call them. to spend $8 million on the way we highlighted on the map, white tail is in a rural area. it's predominantly used by farmers but it's crazy that they would start spending $8 million on it. nobody ever picked up the phone and said hey, canada, we're going to spend $8 million on our side. what are you going to do? had they picked up the phone, they would have found out canada would have said you are? we're closing our side which effectively, we close our side as well. >> this is another example of the president being
of the highway. we are showing you the delays leaving canada or that an upper the outer loop out of new carrollton looks like this. 66, 95, i-395 has the normal volume. this is traffic live in the geico camera out of springfield. >>> i like the sound effects. the final season of the oprah winfrey show got off to a dramatic start during yesterday's season premiere. the talk-show host announced a huge giveaway. >> you are going to australia. >> you heard it, australia. oprah did all 300 audience members and over the top four down under. some say they were emotionally overwhelmed when they learned about the surprise trip. >> i am using the box of tissues under my chair. i went through half a box. >> there were several celebrity guest including john travolta. they showed her first broadcast 25 years ago. actor don johnson turned down an opportunity to be the first of her guests back then but he was there yesterday for the season premiere of. >> few people turned her down now. maybe 25 years ago. >>> it is 6:42 early on this tuesday morning. outside is 62 degrees. >> our political reporter j
in a community like that. people had been talking about things, but not doing anything. hi, mr. canada... how are you? i'm doing great, how 'bout you? right here on 119th street. if we could fix this block, then we could fix the next block, then we could fix the next block... we promised parents, if your child stays with us, i guarantee you that child is going to graduate from college. failure is simply not an option. the sixty...the seventy... the eighty... the ninety-seven blocks which ends up being 10,000 children. we start with children from birth, and stay with those children until they graduate. if you really want to have an impact that is large, you will get there going one step at a time. there is no act that is too small to make a difference. no matter what you want to do, members project from american express can help you take the first step. vote, volunteer or donate at membersproject.com. >>> the number two democrat in the house wasn't too happy about stephen colbert's testimony on capitol hill but just because majority leader steny hoyer couldn't look past the jokes doesn't mean
in these states here, there are also reports of two cases in canada. an unknown number in india as well. we have the commander of disease control and prevention. we say superbug. can you describe what we're talking about in this situation? what is this? >> definitely, richard. i appreciate the opportunity to be with you here. i think it's important to put the problem that's being described currently in some of these articles into perspective. many are about something called the mdm-1. there have been only three cases of this mdm-1 reports in the united states. they were reported back in june of this year. they've been investigated. as far as we're aware there are no additional cases. what we are much more concerned about is a cousin of the mdm known as kpc, which is an organism that is present in health care facilities in the united states. it's been described in more than 30 states. it's something relatively uncommon in most places right now. but it is very resis tentd to antibiotics. it's difficult to treat. aggressive action right now can help control the spread of this organism, this kpc org
. >>> hurricane igor still going strong, this time battering newfoundla newfoundland's coast in canada, packing high winds and heavy rain. >>> corruption on steroids, that's how one los angeles district attorney is describing the case of eight city officials from bell, california. the not so great eight faceed arainment within the last hour accused of pocketing some $5.5 million taxpayer dollars. the bell manager, former city manager and the rest were rounded up from their homes and hauled into jail. george lewis joins us from our bureau in burbank. describe the case against the eight city leaders. >> contessa, they're accused of looting the city treasury to the tune of $5.5 million appropriating the money for their own use without taxpayers' permission. it revolves around the high salaries paid to former city manager, robert rizzo and seven others. rizzo apparently had a compensation package that totalled $1.5 million. the way they did this was about five years ago bell was made a charter city which gave the city council sweeping powers to approve high salaries for themselves without taxpayer
, canada, japan. is this the result of people taking antibiotics when we don't know need them and then our bodies, when we finally do need them have somehow built up a defense against the drugs meant to help us? >> well, this particular bug has developed such a resistance because of, basically, frivolous use of antibiotics in certain areas of the world. when you, when they have this kind of selective pressure, that means they just have to become more and more resistant in order to survive. so, they will. >> what is your advice to people out there concerned about this or even the next time we're sick and we ask our doctor for a z pack or any other antibiotic. >> i tell you right now, this gene does not necessarily make the bacteria more aggressive or mean or more vicious. the bacteria is the same. it's only when these bacteria that have this gene cause an infection. it basically makes it our ability to treat this infection is a lot more limited than we would like. we can't can treat it. >> we understand those three cases that we talked about, the patients recovered well and we'll keep an ey
the c-span will read my tweak is they do not contain any reference to canada's. -- cannabis. my question to you is whether or not where marijuana it's an overall drug trade? guest: there is a robust debate going on in this country today about where precisely we draw the line, which substances are controlled and which are not. i will tell you that the marijuana trade is the economic engine of a mexican drug trafficking, and there are thousands of people who have been murdered, who at suffered needlessly because of the violence that is associated with the marijuana trade its toll. -- itself. the argument that is typically advanced is that if we could legalize marijuana and took the profit out of it, when we make all the problems go away? the answer to that question is a resounding no. the people engaged in the trade will not just off the residence and go back into corporate life. but they are career criminals. we will fight them whether it is over the marijuana trade or something else. host: 10 has this point. the product value would be destroyed overnight. the economy cannot afford a blac
favorite wines and 35% less for gasoline that i do in quebec, canada, i'm stunned by some who want to move to another country. if you do want to move, don't come to canada. my salary of $70,000 a year turns into just over $34,000 after income tax and that still doesn't take into account $4 a gallon gas and a general federal provincial sales tax of 13%. bimal writes, jack, the problem is that taxes are not 39.6%. they are now going up to over 60%. you are forgetting social security, medicare, medicare on capital gains, state taxes, property taxes. i'm of the opinion that after 60% a person making $250,000 a year should consider leaving america. why not look at life and growing economies like india, china, or other places? frank writes, know any countries without fox? if you want to read more on this go to my blog cnn.com/caffertyfile and you'll find a lot of e-mails and things there. do you know any countries without fox? >> i don't know. i'm sure there are some, jack. i'll see you tomorrow. i appreciate it. bye-bye. it's not an issue that usually comes up in campaigns, but one race is now
who can't even vote and part his hair. he's from canada, by the way. ♪ vo: what is the good egg project? vo: it's america's egg farmers who feed millions in need... vo: ....it's families who are active in their communities... ...and it's kids who learn the value of nritious foods. clint hickman: go to goodeggproject.org to learn more. >>> president obama is dead set on allowing the tax cuts for american families who make over $250,000 a year to expire. but what does that mean for small business owners? will that jack up their taxes as well and could it ultimately put them out of business and the cost to you? join us for a small business panel, michael levy, owner of emotion frames.com and hemingway consulting services group and eric cullen, owner of benefit quest insurance. good morning to all three of you. >> good morning. >> michael, let me start with you. you are a small business owner. i think some of your -- well, you have some of your frames that you brought to me. thank you very much. you just started out. i know that you say that you're not up to the $250,000 level yet,
. made in america. materials are purchased in america and canada, and our workforce, our local people. we have the opportunity to add more jobs locally. >> reporter: is the president's latest plan, a $200 billion tax break for businesses, is that what small businesses need right now? >> we need anything we can get. i would look into additional equipment to replace the equipment that we have now. >> reporter: would that mean hiring more workers? >> it would. it would allow us to put on a second shift. we currently have about 27 employees now. i hope to have 50 employees with the next two years. i'd like to modernize our production lines and get into a larger building. >> reporter: what do you think the government could do that it's not doing for small businesses? >> i think that as far as unemployment extensions go, they could limit the amount of extensions they put. we've had a help wanted sign out front for probably six months. people come in, they fill out applications, but ultimately we end up just signing their slip that they've been here, that they've looked for a job. >> reporter: t
. hi, mr. canada... how are you? i'm doing great, how 'bout you? right here on 119th street. if we could fix this block, then we could fix the next block, then we could fix the next block... we promised parents, if your child stays with us, i guarantee you that child is going to graduate from college. failure is simply not an option. the sixty...the seventy... the eighty... the ninety-seven blocks which ends up being 10,000 children. we start with children from birth, and stay with those children until they graduate. if you really want to have an impact that is large, you will get there going one step at a time. there is no act that is too small to make a difference. no matter what you want to do, members project from american express can help you take the first step. vote, volunteer or donate at membersproject.com. [ animals calling ] ♪ [ pop ] [ man ] ♪ well, we get along ♪ yeah, we really do - ♪ and there's nothing wrong - [ bird squawks ] ♪ with what i feel for you ♪ i could hang around till the leaves are brown and the summer's gone ♪ [ announcer ] when you're no
cream? yeah. ♪ and i do ♪ and i do ♪ and i do >>> buddies from canada, rush. >> how long ago was that song? i love it. >> early 1981, i think. they're playing at the
a serious front coming down from canada. severe storms possible across the plains and then temperatures behind that will be a good 15, 20, 25 degrees cooler than they are now. that's your check on weather. "american morning" is coming right back. i want to give my 5 employees health insurance, but i just can't afford it. i have diabetes. i didn't miss a premium payment for 10 years. and i'm worried if i lose my job, i won't be able to afford insurance. when i graduated from college, i lost my health insurance. the minute i got sick, i lost my insurance. not anymore. not anymore. not anymore. america's healthcare reforms change lives for the better. to find out how it can help you, visit us at americasfairhealthcare.org it's not just fair, it's the law. >>> welcome back to the most news in the morning. vice president joe biden is headed to his home state of delaware today trying to defend his home turf. he'll campaign with democrat chris coons who is taking on tea party superstar christine o'donnell. up for grabs is the vice president's old senate seat. o'donnell tells cnn her campaign r
disagree. we'll find out places like jeffrey canada and randy wine garden agree. the teachers unions are beginning to understand this isn't just about job protection. it's about children as well and that the world is changing underneath their feet. willie, wasn't this one of the saddest parts of the movie when you saw that washington, they showed the adults in the audience with their arms crossed basically saying we don't give a dam about children, we don't give a damn about anything but job protection. >> the moment was so telling when michelle rhee said it took me a year into this job, but now i get why this system chews people up and spits them out and i understand why nothing ever gets done. she's not bowing out. >> everybody should go and bring their kids as well. again, sunday night at 8:00, "education nation," we'll take the conversation to the next level. >> i knew how this movie was going to end even before he was done editing it because we had been up there and we know the tragedy, the human tragedy that goes on in america's poorest neighborhoods. i still had to wipe my eye
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)